BEST WESTERN Green Hill Hotel

Address: 12 Pho Sein Road, Yangon (Rangoon), Myanmar | Inn
 
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*Prices above are provided by partners for one room, double occupancy and do not include all taxes and fees. Please see our partners for full details.
 

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Location

This inn, located on 12 Pho Sein Road, Yangon (Rangoon), is near Shwedagon Pagoda, Bagan Temples, Golden Palace Monastery (Shwenandaw Kyaung), and Bogyoke Market.
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Amenities

Photos of BEST WESTERN Green Hill Hotel

             

          TravelPod Member ReviewsBEST WESTERN Green Hill Hotel Yangon (Rangoon)

          Reviewed by loisirmyanmar01

          NICE VIEW

          Reviewed Sep 27, 2014
          by (1 review) , Myanmar Flag of Myanmar

          perfect accommodation and nice place and best service.

          This review is the subjective opinion of a TravelPod member and not of TravelPod.com.

          Reviewed by wareameye

          Very accommodating staff!

          Reviewed Nov 22, 2013
          by (61 reviews) Chicago , United States Flag of United States

          Second stay at this hotel during this tour. This one much more enjoyable, as I had a room on the executive floor with a view of Shwedagon Pagoda. The hotel staff went out of their way to make our group welcome, and even set up a private bar area for our farewell party. I would use this hotel again!

          This review is the subjective opinion of a TravelPod member and not of TravelPod.com.

          TripAdvisor Reviews BEST WESTERN Green Hill Hotel Yangon (Rangoon)

          4.00 of 5 stars Excellent
           

          Travel Blogs from Yangon (Rangoon)

          Yangon: Election Day

          A travel blog entry by kristinrust on Nov 07, 2015

          7 comments, 50 photos

          "The first condition of understanding a foreign country is to smell it."

          – Rudyard Kipling

          Many may call wanderlust everything from the simple desire to go on vacation, to an addiction. If you don't feel it, it can be hard to explain. For me, its an innate, all-consuming sense of curiousity that has to be seized. If it …

          Yangon - city of the past

          A travel blog entry by graemea on Oct 31, 2015

          21 photos

          ... They have started, but so far it is a bit too little and too late.

          Yet the people seem happy. Poverty and hovel living is the norm, but people work at what they can. Manual labour and workers are not in shortage, so there is plenty happening and everything will improve – in time.

          The Myanmar culture is quite amazing, with the mixture of religions and ethnicities. Bordering India, Bangladesh, China, Thailand and ...

          Yangon to Mandalay

          A travel blog entry by dobsonsontour on Oct 20, 2015

          ... hard pillow. OK, we’re in a poor country and we in effect paid the same amount for this 16hr journey as we would for a fast food takeaway in the UK. We looked at each other and grinned in disbelief, which faded to a more comfortable glare as we both got used to the tiny closet room as Maninder sprayed the “beds” with DEET and the fan on.

          And the journey began as the train set off on its way. This is no way near as bad as ...

          Mayfair, on the Strand!

          A travel blog entry by linda-and-rick on Oct 07, 2015

          2 comments, 17 photos

          ... we coincided with a book launch: the stories of some of those involved in the Myanmar Peace Process. There has been a lot of work behind the scenes for many years to reach the point Myanmar is now at, with formal peace talks between most of the ethnic armed groups and the government, and the book has been published at an historic time, with some of those groups, and the government, signing a ceasefire agreement next week. Listening to those who spoke, ...

          Myanmarvellous

          A travel blog entry by maxandross on Jun 11, 2015

          10 photos

          ... run down state. Not that I was there, but their look had an air of bohemian Montmartre circa 1900. There is activity everywhere, with the constant crowds and traffic and the hundreds of street stalls, some of it bizarre and confusing. We saw several little hot-pot style stalls whose sole offering seemed to be boiled intestine - boak, and I was accosted by a lady with a big basket of tiny little finches who thrust one into my hand and demanded 1000 kyat (about 60p) for it to be freed. ...